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my third season, 16 straight episodes. you will love it. it's awesome. and, sean, -- >> i got to go. >> sean, okay, see ya. get 'er done. >> tonight. >> did are actual efforts to suppress the testimony of eyewitnesses of the benghazi horror. >> but the obama administration said it doesn't know anything about it. >> people in your own administration says they were blocked from coming forward. will you help them come forward and say it once and for all? >> ed, i'm not familiar with this notion that anybody has been blocked from testifying. so what i will do, i will find out what exactly you are referring to. what i have been very clear about from the start is that our job with respect to benghazi has been to find out exactly what
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happened, to make sure that u.s. embassies, not just in the middle east, but around the world, are safe and secure and to bring those who carried it out to justice. but i will find out what it is exactly you are referring to. >> they have hired an attorney because they say they have been blocked from testifying. >> i'm not wear of it. >> not aware of anybody -- we aren't aware of it >> but a lawyer for the state department workers saying the administration is threatening to punish whistle blowers. >> i'm talking specifically about benghazi. that people have been threatened. and not just the state department. the people have been threatened at the cia. it's frightening. and they are doing some very despicable threats to people. not we are going to kill you or not we are going to prosecute you tomorrow, but they are taking career people and making them well aware that their careers will be over. >> congressman, nice to see you. >> good to see you.
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how are you? >> i'm very well. i understand late breaking today the news that on may 8th there will be hearings before chairman issa's committee. will it be calling the whistleblowers to testify? >> well, i'm not going to -- i'm not liberty to disclose the identity of the witnesses. i will just say what i have said previously, which it is going to be a very informational, instructive hearing. i would encourage you to follow it. and benghazi is warming up. it is not going away, despite the efforts of this administration. >> what makes it informational? i'll try going around it that way. >> well, greta, you were a very arc accomplished attorney and i think you know. here's the evidence not so interesting. first-hand accounts by eyewitnesses, much more compelling, much more persuasive. i will again repeat for your
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audience and those who may be watching, if you also have firsthand knowledge about what happened in benghazi, secure counsel, get counsel and you will be protected. so let me just say that next week will be a wonderful opportunity for us to hear nonhearsay accounts of what happened in benghazi. >> i guess that leads to my second question. now we know there will be people with first has been account of benghazi so i assume they were on the ground at benghazi. you have not confirmed it but i will make that assumption. state department has said they have already investigated. the accountability review board, which was an outsourced group of people by the state department, that they have fuelly investigated it. are you saying that you are not accepting their investigation and that you yourself want to talk to the witnesses? >> oh, that's an understatement. to say that we haven't accepted
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it, greta, how in the world can you have a comprehensive review of benghazi when you don't even bother to talk to the secretary of state? she wasn't even interviewed by the so-called accountability review board. there's a reason students don't grade their own papers, there's a reason defends don't sentence themselves, and there's a reason the state department doesn't get to investigate themselves to determine whether or not it made errors in benghazi. that's congress's job. so, yes, it would be a wild understatement for us to say we do not have confidence in the accountability review board and its conclusions. >> one thing we have talked to off-camera, on many occasions we talk about the courtroom and how different it is. and you get to and questions until you get the answer n congress you have like four minutes or five minutes. so nothing ever gets fully developed. have you considered like sort of joining force was some of your colleagues and someone taking all the time so the questions
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really can be asked rather than you do three minutes and the next person three minutes and we never hear what happened? >> we have had those conversations before. of course, when you are dealing with members of congress, each one of them individually wants all the time. i am fortunate to serve on oversight with people like jimmy jordan and jason, who are strong on a host of issues, but don't have courtroom experience. i think you are going to see a very well-prepared side for the republicans on the hearing next week. i have been preparing all weekend for it. as you say, i'll only get five minutes. i have been approached by colleagues who would like to yield their time to me. frustration is you get five minutes and then you go to the other side so whatever points you were making you have to start all over again. chairman issa has certain tools at his disposal which he doesn't use very often, but they are tools nonetheless for us to have
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more continuity. this is such an important hearing that i suspect and i hope chairman issa will use every arrow in his quiver to make sure the audience doesn't have the tinnal interruption of five minutes here and five minutes of changing the topic. and i know firsthand because there's been coordination among the members on the republican side how we can present this case as seem leslie as possible come next week. >> you maybe heard the sound bite. my colleague, ed henry, asking the president at the press conference about whether or not he was familiar with any evidence or suggestion of intimidation of the whistleblowers and the president said, i'm paraphrasing, he was unaware of anyone blocking the witnesses from testifying. do you have any in -- any information contrary to that? >> i can't speak to what the president knows or doesn't know.
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we have time to do the things we think are important. the president has now no one for twelve hours there was an gation that whistlingblowers are being -- are being thwarted or being silenced. what has he done in the last twelve hours? did he call the state department, did he say i want attorneys appointed for anyone who works for your department who wants to come forward? i know he made a phone call yesterday to a basketball player. did he make a phone call to the whistleblowers who are trying to expose the murder of four fellow americans? did he cull them today and say i want to congratulate you for coming forward, you are doing the right thing? he's had twelve hours. i don't know what he knew before this morning. i know this, he knows now and he's known since this morning. so what has he done in the last twelve hours? if you have time to go to the white house correspondent dinner and you have time to speak to planned parenthood, he said he wasn't going to rest until those who were responsible for benghazi were brought to
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justice. who has been brought to justice? it's been seven months. >> and the correspondence dinner, we are invited every year and we're glad when he shows up and thank him for that. although i wasn't at the dinner it year. let me ask you one other question. what provoked all the whistleblower, although you have not confirmed they are coming forward, what provoked them to suddenly come forward? did somebody go out to them or did they get together? what was the catalyst? >> i think it's a growing frustration. you want to let government do its job. when people say we are investigating it, we are going to get to the bottom of it, we are going to get you answers, you want to believe them. but after seven months it becomes obvious that the sole function of the review board was to insulate hillary clinton. so at some point, again, speaking generically, i think just in the quietness of your own soul you realize government
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is not getting us answers on benghazi, and i have to show the courage, the moral courage, if you will, to come forward even if there are going to be reprisals and consequences against me. and more power to them for doing so. there are folks whose careers are in jeopardy. there are folks who are understand of retribution. and we ought to be encouraging and getting them to come forward, we ought to be providing counsel and access to information and not threats. i think what we will find out next week is that this effort to delay and to on first obfiscate is going on before benghazi. >> thank you, sir. i hope you will come back next week as the hearings unfold. thank you, sir. >> yes, ma'am. thank you. >> so now to tonight's hot button issue on
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should receipt view board report be enough to satisfy congress or should congress do its own investigation of benghazi? go to and vote in our poll. now the latest in the boston bombing investigation. the fbi is analyzing female dna found on one of the bombs. they are trying to answer the critical question, are others involved? did the tsarnaev brothers have any help? tonight the fbi is seek information on several persons of interest. the boston globe national security brian vender joins us. nice to see you. is there any information or is the fbi looking at the possibility others are involved? >> the fbi is trying to turn over every possible stone. even though there is no evidence, official say, at this point of a wider plot, they are not done with their investigation. >> have they gotten anything that sort of indicates that there might be somebody? i realize they have to do an ex-off the itch investigation, but is there anything that is sort of tipped that way? >> there is this person, sort of
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this mysterious person named misha, who was a religious figure in rhode island who had some influence on the older brother, tamerlan. they have interviewed him to see if he might have known something, could he have put them up to this. that's not clear yet. there's obviously the widow of the older bomber, who has been interviewed several times by the fbi. they have sought a dna sample from her to see if it might match the female dna they found in parts of the bomb. >> let me ask you about it. was it found on parts of the two bombs exploded or a bomb thrown out of the car or a bomb at home? do we know where the part, the component was found with the dna? >> this is apparently on one of the pressure cookers. one of the bombs that was used in the marathon attack. >> so bomb one or two? >> right. it's not clear whether this is dna that would have been from someone who had constructed the bomb or if it was a piece of shrapnel. it's gruesome to talk about, but
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it could be dna from a victim. they are trying to figure out where did it originate. and also again to run down every possible lead. >> tonight there is news that there is the money that was -- government money to tamerlan to aid the older one. >> the older one got, i think it's four or five thousand dollars in federal tuition assistance, and obviously that has been a point of controversy. i think it's important to point out that the law states pretty clearly that if you are a legal resident here, particularly a refugee or someone from political asylum, which this family did, you are eligible for federal tuition assistance. >> it came to them legally, but maybe they were ingrates and didn't quite show us what we showed them. >> i'm not sure saying they took advantage of it saying that every person here on a political asylum status should not receive assistance. >> i didn't mean that. if you receive federal
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assistance and turn around and drop bombs, he may have gotten it legally but that's not the payback we are looking for. anyway, nice to talk to you. dna found on a bomb fragment, it sounds like a giant clue, but is it? our pathologist joins us. we don't know whose dna is. it may be innocent, it may be as bryan just mentioned unfortunately from one of the victims. but how easy is it to get dna off something? if i had a pressure cooker in my home and it ended up in a bomb a day later but i touched it, would you expect my dna to come off it? >> yes, your dna and your fingerprints actually can both come up. and the technology can pick up just a few cells, skin cells, and fingerprints. it doesn't matter. it could be a male or a female dna, but the fbi is going to track any dna, any fingerprints on any parts of the bomb
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devices, any of the bomb devices, to see where it leads. if it's a female dna, maybe they can rule in or rule out the wife of the decedent, but all dna will be checked. >> i guess, one of the things that's important, a couple things to point out, you can have dna on an item that later is part of a bomb and doesn't necessarily mean you are a bomb maker or part of it. you might have packed it in a box or gave it as a gift and touched it. it's easy to get your dna on something? >> absolutely. even the person who packaged the items, dna would be on that item. whether it's -- whether it's panties or a solid object, the person patching it -- packaging it, as well as anybody else who touched it, anybody who might have picked up or touched the bomb fragment on the ground, any of these people could have left the dna. but all of these things have to be checked out to find if
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there's one person who has a great deal of interest for the fbi. >> if something explodes, like a pressure cooker as a bomb and it hits somebody and that's the piece you recover, but there's an injury or something, would that -- would that leave dna? would the victim's dna be left on the piece? >> absolutely. the dna from the skin and the dna from any blood that came out could get on the object that struck the individual. that will be matched up from, i'm sure the fbi has gone around and gotten blood from all the victims or from the autopsy material and they have a record of anybody who was injured. they will check whatever dna they find on any of the bomb fragments to see if it could lead to an unidentified person. >> doctor, thank you, sir. nice to see you. >> thank you, greta.
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>> now to another part of the bombing investigation. what is russia not telling us? did the russians know more about the accused bomber tamerlan tsarnaev and his family than what they are letting on? steve hayes joins us. steve, are the russians fully cooperating? >> i think the answer is no. the answer has been no since the beginning of this bombing. among the doses sense of interviews i have done over the past week, one of the sort of recurring themes of those interviews is that the russians have not been offering as much as they ought to, as much as we think they know. and when we go to them and say you gave us this information initially, what more can you tell us now? they basically respond with either silence or sort of a shrug of the shoulders. >> the fbi were very effective in finally tracking down and getting the two bombers. but along the way, i mean months before they had gotten a tip by the russians to look at them. has the fbi been forthcoming as far as we know telling us really
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how much they knew about these two? >> it's hard to say. initially remember in the early hours of this investigation, the fbi was telling some reporters, not all, but some reporters we don't have any idea who this is. this is something that is not familiar to us, and it later turnout that they had been tracking tamerlan tsarnaev. they had done interviews with him, they had followed them, they had been apparently paying attention to his mother. so they hadn't been forthcoming at that point. >> forthcoming because they were trying to be slippery and cagey or forthcoming because they thought it was hooked up with national security issues and it was none of the media's business as they tried to sort it out? >> we don't know that. they were telling different things. in those first three, four hours they were telling some reporters this guy has been on our radar. they were telling others we have no idea who this guy is. >> in reading your article, i thought it was interesting that the russians win to the fbi, the fbi didn't do anything, said we don't have anything, so the
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russians out of desperation, they then go to the cia. >> right. >> and the cia puts them on a watch list, and then the tied list is supposed to track them going out of the country and coming back in. that didn't happen, then there's some conflict because the homeland security, and they said there were pings going out but the fbi said they were not. >> what is fascinating in reporting the story, you ask people who ought to be in a position to deliver sort of straight, comprehensive answers about this, and they can't. so you say to people what happens when the system pings, to use janet napolitano's phrase. and they can't give you an answer. this is true whether it's in an oversight capacity, whether it is somebody in the process, who would be pinged. but seems clear at this point is the fbi was not included in this broad message that talked about tamerlan tsarnaev sending off signals, the fact he was leaving the country, the fact he was
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coming back into the country. the fbi was not on those pings. of course, the fbi is the one who received the initial tip, did the investigation, would have been the ones presumably who we would want to hear from the most. >> i wonder if it's the low man on the totem pole gets sent out to track down people. and how serious the initial investigation was. i assume we will get that in the days and weeks to come. >> i think we will. there is likely to be a lot of focus on the ping, as janet napolitano called it, going to a single border patrol official up in boston who was then responsible for disseminating the information throughout the joint terrorism task force. and that person didn't do that. but i'm told that that person received some 200, 300 pings in that 8-hour shift, and was the initial ping king. if that's the case we have to look back at the system. >> and try to fix that.
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steve, thank you. >> thank you. >> straight ahead, senator barrasso is here. and new clues in the search for a missing mother. you will hear the 911 call that set off the frantic search. that's coming up. [ engine sputters ]
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flush. >> obama is insisting most americans won't feel any pain from obamacare. >> 15 to 90% of americans who already have health insurance, this thing has already happened. their only impact is that their insurance is stronger, more secure than it was before. >> but senator john barrasso, who is also a doctor, said the president is either being ignorant or dishonest. the senator joins us. i can't decide which one i want to be. neither one i guess. why do you use those harsh words to the president? >> he's clueless as to what is happening across the country if you listen to what he says. i don't know if he is woefully ignorant or willfully trying to mislead the american people.
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premiums are going up across the country, people aren't able to keep the insurance they have, even if they like it, harder to get a doctor and new forms to fill out. and they are behind time in trying to get information to the american public. >> the first one is 21 pages. this one is down to six or seven pages, depending on how you count it. if you count the top page. that's come down, a little streamlined for the american people but it will still ab challenge for a lot of people. >> it won't make it easier for people to see a doctor or see a doctor at a lower cost. >> i was struck by the 90% comment. in the front page, i think it's the front section of the washington post yesterday, and i have that article, we did a segment on it. looming, one insure insurer wants a 25% premium hike in maryland, that's for individual policies. and it covers -- it's an average of 25%.
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meaning some will get stuck for more. it will affect a lot of people in maryland. >> there will be winners and losers. most people, if you have a town hall meeting, most people believe they will be paying more and getting lower quality, less available care. most people think of themselves as losers rather than winners under the healthcare law. polling this past month, only one outs of three people support this, and more of the majority of the people want to repeal all or part of the healthcare law. >> that's a different issue to say if they like it or not. to say it won't affect them is a whole different thing. he said it wouldn't have an impact. he said won't touch about 90%. >> and that's just false. a senator from montana. chairman of the finance committee, called it a train wreck. >> why? he was one of the architects. >> because he's seen three years into it now it's not coming out to be the way they thought it would work. >> why didn't he stick around and fix it? he's not going to run again. >> i think there are a lot of
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senators who voted for it who will pay the price in 2014 as the american public sees what the cost of this is, the drag on the economy, losing the care they have or losing their jobs or certainly losing the number of hours they have if they are part-time workers. >> i have a problem. if you voted for something and turns out it's not what you thought it was, rather than sort of put your tail between your legs and running off, i think you should try to fix it, like make it better. >> they have this special election going on in south carolina, the democrat congress candidate yesterday during the debate said that there were extreme problems with the president's healthcare law in terms of how much it costs, in terms of the cuts to our seniors on medicare. >> that's a democratic candidate, the woman? >> yeah, and she talked about the number of people who are losing their jobs because of the cost of the president healthcare law and businesses are having to either not hire or lay off people or cut their number of hours. >> for the life of me, i don't know why the president said that, you know, that 90%, it
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won't touch 90%. maybe he misspoke? >> no, because he said it several times. >> i mean, for the life of me i can't figure it out. if you see the washington post you would see the large premium hikes. >> that's it, he is either woefully ignorant of what is there or willfully trying to mislead the american people and the american people don't like it. we will try to tear it apart. no matter what the unemployment numbers that come out friday, they could be better if not under this obamacare pulling it down. >> and up next, marco rubio, what does he say to the gang of 8 for the immigration plan? that's next. and martha stewart is heading to the meat market, but she's not planning a dinner party. you will never guess. enter stick around to hear it. t.
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>> heat is on. florida senator marco rubio is taking criticism from both sides over immigration reform. he's one of the leading forces behind the gang of eight immigration bill. he joins us. nice to see you, senator. >> nice to see you. >> i feel you must be doing something right in washington. you got the left a little bit mad at you, you have the right a little mad at you, you have the president saying he agrees with some of what you do, but not all. i guess you can define this as bipartisan ship? >> look, we have a serious problem. even if we didn't have a single illegal immigrant in the united states, we would still have to do immigration reform because our immigration system doesn't work. all i'm trying to do is fix the problem. that's what we are trying to get at here. >> it's not perfect for everybody. everybody has to give a little. what did you give on? what is something you wanted that is not in this bill? >> well, let's begin by saying this. no one has a right to be in this country illegally. fact we are dealing with the people who are here illegally now and creating a way for them
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to get a temporary work permit and pay a fine, that's a major concession. you don't have a right it be here illegally. we are dealing with this because we are pragmatic and get it and understands it's in the best interest of country to deal with it, and the other reason we are dealing with it is because we are compassion national people. but we don't have to do this. we doing it because it's good for the country. >> so what did you give up? >> i don't know about give up. the fact that we are going to allow or create a process for people when violated our immigration laws to stay in the country, that's a major concession. in return what we expect is to modernize our illegal immigration system and have 5 .$5 billion of border security in addition to what is already being spent. these are important things we hope to be able to get accomplished, otherwise it doesn't work. >> a big force on the right-hand side of the political spectrum is senator jim demint, who is now at the heritage, who in 2007
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was a u.s. senator. he was largely one of the people responsible for derailing the immigration reform bill then. he does it as head of the heritage now he disagrees to strongly with you on economic grounds engine said your bill would take, the people, the illegal or unauthorized immigrants would ultimately take out more in federal benefits than they would pay in taxes. is senator demint right or wrong on that? because one you have is right and one of you is wrong on that. >> i have tremendous respect for jim demint,mint, and his objecto this is the economic costs so we have to make sure there aren't economic costs. that's one of the reasons in the billy helped prepare, illegal immigrants, when they get legalized and get it to work, they don't qualify for any federal benefits at all, including obamacare. if there's way to make is it better, we are open to it. we want to hear from everybody how to improve it. what we have come up with it is starting point.
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we don't want to see costs to the government. that's why we put in specifically in the bill that people who are illegal here that get the permit do not qualify for any federal benefits, including obamacare. >> you know, it's sort of interesting with senator demint, who was one ever your very early supporters, and i know that you admire him a lot, is that he has some ideas that need to be worked out with you on immigration on the right-hand side of the political spectrum, but he's also, as i understand it, he can't really talk to you about policy because as a former u.s. senator and there is a certain time period he can get involved in policy, but yet he has enormous impact on the discussion. so it's sort of awkward. it would be nice to bring him into the discussion and work things out, but you guys really can't involved. >> heritage is still very involved. we see what they write all the type. we still work with them on all sorts of other issues. i think we share the same goal which is to have a legal immigration system that works. we have a difference of opinion about how to get there. but ultimately i think we agree on the goal. this is a tough issue. it's not an issue you take on
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for political purpose but we cannot believe in place what we have now. what we have now is de facto amnesty that's chaos and terrible for the country. >> do you have a timetable, when we can expect is the next step on this? >> i don't understand when obviously -- obviously i understand your question, but i don't understand the hurry. it's important to get it done right. this is a major undertaking. we are dealing with 11 million people but we are also dealing with the future of immigration in this country and we are dealing with an administration that, quite frankly, has shown a reluctant to enforce the immigration allow. if you want to she the single impediment to get things done on i am brags is people don't believe the obama administration or the federal government with enforce the law. so we have to build into the bill mechanisms to ensure that the law is enforced and i think that will take time. >> what do you think about what the president said today? he agrees with some and disagrees with other. do you know what he's talking about? >> i don't, but i don't agree with a lot of what the president
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says about immigration formed. everyone agrees we need a modern system, have to enforce the border and immigration laws and e verify. we have to have some process to deal with people who are here illegally. the devil is in the details. you call the president and janet napolitano said they don't want any triggers, don't want any enforcement to make it contingent. i think they are wrong on that. this bill does that. if we have a chance to add to that, we should. >> i appreciate everyone sitting down and talking on it because it's enormously complicated and enormously important and i appreciate all the work being done. thank you, senator. >> thank you. >> coming up, an 8-year-old girl murdered in her own home. tonight new information. what would you do to get a pay raise? workers at one company are going to extremes. that's two minutes away. wait until you see this one. g? hello. mother. mother! traveling is easy with the venture card because you can fly airline anytime.
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raise. that's right. they are offering their workers a 15% pay raise. all they have to do is get a tattoo of the company logo. there are no size or location restrictions. the employees get the tattoo anywhere they want. oneperson got her behind her ear and she got a big boost. she's not alone. dozen of the real estate workers have now got inc.. one said she's making $25,000 to $45,000 extra for doing it. where did the owner get the idea in it started with one loyal employee got a tattoo on his own. then it snowballed. they are getting lots of publicity with workers. who would be so stupid to get a company logo tattoo just to get a raise? can you think of anybody that stupid? we are back in two minutes doesn't raise as much as an eyebrow for these veterans of the sky.
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late night at a michigan gas station vanishes. tonight police releasing a sketch of the driver of the suspicious van. the van was spotted around the time police think the woman was kidnapped. and that's not all. police also release ago 911 call from the gas station customer who alerted them to the empty gas station. >> i'm at the exxon gas station there is nobody here. wouldn't allow me to pump gas. there is nobody. there's a car and another car out in front. but it's very suspicious why there is nobody here. >> the police chief daniel shaw joins us. chief, tell me, this sketch, are you certain this is the person who may have had contact with the missing woman or is it just someone you want to talk to? >> good evening, greta.
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no, what we believe is that is the driver of the van that we are look for that was last seen near the gas station. whether or not this person abducted jessica, we don't know for sure. one thing we do know, that person was at the scene and we would like to talk to them. >> do you have the video of the van at the gas station or do you pick it up some distance from the gas station? >> the first video we have of the vehicle is about a half-mile away after he left the gas station. >> is there any other traffic in the area, though, so this could be sort of a mistake? i mean, are there other cars in other videos? why this one? >> based on our witness -- or description of the vehicle and the direction of travel, we be video we captured of the vehicle going northbound from the scene is accurate. >> are you able to enhance that video? i know when we spoke last night you were unable to determine the license plate number. are you able in the last 24
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hours or any sophisticated technology that will help you get the license plate number on it? >> unfortunately no but we are working on gathering evidence from further down the road from other systems. >> in doing my research for tonight i read one article that says there were some spots found on the cement, on the concrete outside, could possibly be blood. have you confirmed it's blood and have you been able to determine whose blood? >> no, we have not. we are still just trying to get that processed so we can find out if it is blood, and if it is, we are going to ship it out for dna analysis. >> chief, thank you. to anyone watching this show, if you recognize that person, the sketch, and you live in the area, call the police right away. they are desperately trying to find this mother. any hints, anyone said anything, call the police. thank you, sir. >> thank you for having me. >> now to the murder gripping a small california town with absolute fear. an 8-year-old girl stabbed to
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death in broad day light in her home. there's news tonight. police say they have discovered dna and finger prints at the scene >> the sheriff joins us from valley springs. good evening, sheriff. tell me what is found at the scene, the dna and the fingerprints. have you excluded the family as being the ones who left behind that dna and the finger prints, and it's likely an intruder? >> we are looking at kind of every possibility at this point. we aren't looking at any family members. we are in the process right now of having that dna and finger prints processed. >> is there any sort of working theory or motive why anyone would go into this house and harm this young child and kill her? >> first when we received the call there was a call that an intruder came into the house and stabbed the little girl upon
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arrival we found out that nothing was taken that i know of at this point in time and the motive is unknown at this time. >> have you done sort of the routine check in the area for sex offenders or people recently paroled? i assume that you are doing that to sort of check out the neighborhood, right, sir? >> oh, yeah. yes. we have done that, went through every sex offender, parolee, probationer, and i think we have two yet to find but we've been through all of that. we've canvassed the area. we had the california highway patrol helicopter up. we have multi-other agencies come up to help us, and now we have also brought in the fbi. >> have you confirmed whether the knife was from the house or whether it was brought into the house by the intruder? >> we found some knives is he
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scene but at this time we don't know if that was the knife used or not. we are still looking into that. >> this is absolutely heartbreaking story. cruel. it's hard to even deal with it. sheriff, thank you, and good luck. viewers, if you know anything about this, call the sheriff, please. they need help to find this person who killed this child. thank you, sheriff. straight ahead, martha stewart, telling the world a big and actually very personal secret. find out what it is next. there you go. come on, let's play! [ male announcer ] there's an easier way to protect your dog from dangerous parasites. good boy. fetch! trifexis is the monthly, beef-flavored tablet that prevents heartworm disease, kills fleas and prevents infestations, and treats hook-, round-, and whipworm infections. treatment with fewer than 3 monthly doses after exposure to mosquitoes
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time to hash it out, earn. has martha stewart finally met
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her match? the 71-year-old media mogul is looking for a man and is officially on the market, the internet market. turn off, orange jumpsuits. all right. we made that up about the orange jumpsuits. and nikki haley taking a page out of her husband's facebook. he's reposting that. that's her husband with his national guard unit afghanistan where he is deployed right now. they are joined by a special guest, flat stanley. flat stanley making it all the way to afghanistan. governor haley writing flat stanley has had a long flight. now the question is how will he get back home? will he catch a military flight or get back in an envelope. have you paid for those snickets check this out. alex from minnesota tweeted he got screwed over on tickets i bought last night for today's game. any chance my fav player glen
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perkins could help? perkins responded "how many?" i wonder if i could tweet the president for tickets for a white house tour? oh, there aren't any, oh, well. coming up, what is tim tebow really saying about his release from the new york jets? find out next. bayer back & body's dual action formula includes aspirin, which blocks pain at the site. try the power of bayer back & body. i'my body doesn't work the way it used to. past mprime? i'm a victim of a slowing metabolism? i don't think so. new great grains protein blend. protein from natural ingredients like seeds and nuts. it helps support a healthy metabolism. new great grains protein blend. how we get there is not. we're americans.
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but thanks to hotwire, this year we got to take an extra trip. because they get us ridiculously low prices on really nice hotels and car rentals. so we hit boston in the spring-- even caught a game. and with the money we saved, we took a trip to san francisco. you see, hotwire checks the competitions' rates every day so they can guarantee their low prices. so, where to next? how about there? ♪ h-o-t-w-i-r-e... ♪
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email marketing from constant contact reaches people in a place they're checking every day -- their inbox. and it gives you the tools to create custom emails that drive business. it's just one of the ways constant contact can help you grow your small business. sign up for your free trial today at >> greta: time for last call. 10 people didn't -- tim tebow did not last long with the jets but he may not be that upset. >> tim tebow released from the new york jets. i guess... i guess that praying finally paid off. please, i will play anywhere else! you've got to get me, come on. get me out! i don't care where i go! i'll do arena football.
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i don't care. >> greta: that is your last call. we're closing down shop. we'll see you again tomorrow. go to talk about the show. good night. begins right now. >> bill: the o'reilly factor is on. tonight: >> you came to suck the fat of our land, to take our money, to educate your terrorist sons, to steal from us. >> bill: judge jeanine pirro furious over an investigative report by the boston herald that says the tsarnaev family received more than $100,000 in welfare payments. wait until you hear this. [gunfire] >> we have shots fired. >> bill: the factor has also been investigating the horrific murder rate in chicago. does it have to do with guns or race? john stossel will weigh in. also tonight, jesse watters goes to washington to press the press on bias. >> that's just dumb.

Greta Van Susteren
FOX News April 30, 2013 7:00pm-8:01pm PDT

News/Business. (2013) New. (CC)

TOPIC FREQUENCY Us 19, Fbi 16, Benghazi 13, Boston 5, Washington 4, U.s. 4, Stanley 3, Janet Napolitano 3, Martha Stewart 3, Schwab Bank 3, Lg 2, Bayer Back & Body 2, Maryland 2, Obama Administration 2, Cia 2, Eggland 2, Jim Demint 2, Steve 2, Afghanistan 2, Marco Rubio 2
Network FOX News
Duration 01:01:00
Scanned in Richmond, CA, USA
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Video Codec mpeg2video
Audio Cocec ac3
Pixel width 1280
Pixel height 720
Sponsor Internet Archive
Audio/Visual sound, color

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on 5/1/2013